Six New Puzzles from Gibsons

Gibsons Puzzles (a UK brand) released six new jigsaw puzzles in April 2014.


Above:  “Knobbly Knees” by artist Jim Mitchell, 500 pieces


Above:  “Portishead Then And Now” by artist Bryan Evans, 636 pieces


Above: “Life in the Slow Lane” by artist Czes Pachela, 1000 pieces

'Summer Saturday at Snow Hill'

Above:  “Summer Saturday On Snow Hill” by artist Philip D Hawkins, 1000 pieces


Above: “Salcombe Harbour” by Terry Harrison, 1000 pieces

The greengrocer

Above: “An Apple A Day” by Steve Crisp, 1000 pieces

So what do you think?  My personal favorite is the new Steve Crisp. I love his level of detail and finely finished paintings.

You can learn more about these puzzles in Gibson Puzzle’s New Section.

Jigsaw Junkie

4 thoughts on “Six New Puzzles from Gibsons

Add yours

  1. My grandmother loved doing jigsaw puzzles and as her other great love was the Austrian Alps, all of her puzzles consisted of photographic images of Austrian villages and mountain tops. For so many years I thought the only alternative to these (lovely as the are they have a lot of sky) was the boring puppies in front of flowers images that were the only ones I could find in shops in Denmark (I had never thought of looking for puzzles on the Internet). Then one day I came across a Gibsons puzzle, “A Ride with Mum” 500 pieces by Steve Crips. I loved it at first sight and with it I discovered a whole new world of puzzles I never knew existed! Gibsons remains my favourite brand. “An Apple a Day” is on its way by post, and I cannot wait to do it! It will be my first ‘nostalgic interior of village shop’ puzzle.

    1. Hi, Helle. Thanks for you post. It seems like I’m still discovered puzzles I never knew existed myself! I’m glad you found and like Gibsons as they’re one of my very favorite brands. Good look with “An Apple A Day” (also a Steve Crisp!), and please do let us know what you think of it.


    2. Hi, Jane. I assembled “An Apple a Day” as soon as it arrived. It was a wonderful puzzle to do. I had expected the shelves to the left to be the easiest part, but it turned out to be the windows, which was the part of the puzzle I completed first. Apart from a few interchangeable pieces and a bit of blurriness in the bottom right hand corner, I have absolutely no complaints.

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